Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie told reporters on Monday morning he had a “nice conversation” with Gov. Andrew and his Republican counterpart in the Senate, Majority Leader John Flanagan.

But agreements on an extension of rent control laws for New York City, as well as mayoral control of New York City schools and a real-estate tax abatement remain elusive.

“We’re talking, the governor, Senator Flanagan and I, we had a nice conversation this morning,” Heastie said after the hour-long meeting. “There’s no agreement, so for me to tell you something now, it could change.”

Heastie also rejected a bill introduced over the weekend by Senate Republicans that would extend rent laws for six years on the grounds it did not provide enough protections for tenants such as vacancy decontrol.

“It’s a non-starter for us,” he said. “It doesn’t have the issues that we’d like to see.”

Meanwhile, Heastie’s position on mayoral control appeared to harden.

“Michael Bloomberg got six years,” Heastie said. “I don’t see why Mayor de Blasio should be afforded the same respect.”

As the negotiations drag into a new week, state lawmakers and Cuomo do not appear any close to broad agreements on key issues that have expired or are due to sunset by the end of this month.

Last week, lawmakers and Cuomo agreed to a temporary extension of rent control and the 421a tax abatement which expires on Tuesday after the rent laws and abatement expired for less than 72 hours.

Nevertheless, it is a somewhat promising sign that Heastie and Flanagan are meeting in the same room together after Cuomo has held a series of separate meetings with the lawmakers.

Heastie said he was unsure whether the Legislature would have to stay here for the rest of the week in order to secure a deal.

As for the governor, Cuomo has not been seen in a public venue since June 14, when he appeared at a news conference in Yonkers unveiling a $100 million struggling schools fund.

“That’s for you to ask him,” Heastie said when asked about Cuomo’s lack of visibility. “I have to represent the interests of the conference and that’s what I’ve been doing.”